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tv   World News Now  ABC  November 19, 2015 3:00am-3:31am EST

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this morning on "world news now" -- the terror takedown in paris. >> the police, firepower, the injuries, death toll and what detectives are discovering overnight. the big question, is the mastermind behind last week's attacks dead or alive. jetliner disaster in egypt caused by a bomb, hidden in a soda can. the big announcement from isis. caught on camera, a tour bus racing out of control and crashing. the new surveillance video and clues for investigators. a health alert about abnormal sleep schedules. how even the smallest changes in your slumber routine can impact your well-being. it's thursday, november 19th. >> announcer: from abc news, this is "world news now." say good morning, everyone. i'm kendis gibson. >> i'm reena ninan. we have two surprise guests
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coming up, i have to say, and they are worth the wait. >> really? i don't even know who they are. >> they are surprise guests and they are a familiar face to some people who have watched "world news now" over the decades. >> that could be countless. >> i won't give it away. >> ashton blake? okay. we'll find out who it is a little later. as we did last night, yesterday morning, we had a lot of breaking news. we're going to start it off with the war on a violent crackdown from france to syria in the wake of the paris terror attack. >> 24 hours after french police stormed an apartment building with a barrage of 5,000 bullet, the fate of the alleged mastermind is still unknown. abc's marci gonzalez starting us off from paris right now. marci, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, kendis and reena. french officials say they believe that terror cell was plotting another attack that was foiled in that early morning raid. new video out of the moments that explosive seize targeting the paris attack mastermind
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began. french s.w.a.t. teams trying to bust into this apartment building, but running into a reinforced door. once inside, met by gunfire. terrified families living nearby, shocked awake by the barrage of bullets. when it was all over, eight arrested and at least two dead. a woman who detonated a suicide belt and another person killed by a grenade. this cell phone video shows s.w.a.t. teams leading suspects, some stripped of their clothing, away from the scene. the apartment building itself pock marked and barely standing. so far the french prosecutor says isis leader abdelhamid abaaoud is not among the people arrested, but it's not clear if he was killed. also stunning new images from the daily mail of friday's deadly rampage captured on a cafe surveillance camera. an attacker appears in the upper left of the screen and opens
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fire. he walks out of the frame and then reappears, taking aim at a customer outside, but his weapon jams and he moves on. seconds later, that would-be victim pops up and escapes. and this morning police are still looking for two suspects believed to be among the terrorists who carried out friday's attacks. kendis and reena. >> marci gonzalez. back home new york city officials are responding forcefully to the latest threat from isis. the group released this video howing images of times square but the mayor says there's no credible threat. the mayor spoke alongside the police commissioner just a few hours ago in times of square. >> there is nothing new about that video. new york, obviously, remains one of the top terrorist targets in the world. in new york we understand we're a terrorist target.
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>> the police commissioner had a message to the millions of tourists expected to arrive in new york over holiday season, don't be afraid. >> another image being released by isis in a propaganda magazine. it shows an improvised explosive device in a soda can and smuggled on board that russian jet that blew up. >> reporter: the components are simple. costing no more than $50. a soda can packed with explosives and a few wires. but bomb experts say it could produce a blast much more powerful than the one in this government test. isis proudly displayed what it says is the bomb that brought down the russian jet. a pineapple drink can stuffed with explosives would be ignited by this small detonator with a blasting cap stuck into the can, wired to this, the switch, with a timer likely hidden behind the black tape. >> close the switch and arm the timer to start the -- its
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countdown and, boom. >> reporter: the plane blew up 22 minutes after takeoff. based on the location of the wreckage, u.s. authorities believe the bomb was likely placed in a rear luggage hold of the plane by an isis infill trart. in this online post, isis boasted it smuggled the bomb onto the russian jet after it discovered a way to compromise the security at the sharm el sheikh airport. in a grisly footnote, they even produced passports of some of the russian victims, somehow retrieved by the terror group at the scene of the crash. u.s. aviation officials say screening machines should spot a soda can bomb, but there is concern that no security system is foolproof. isis said it originally planned to target another country, part of the u.s. coalition against isis, but changed its mind and decided to hit russia when russia decided to hit syria. brian ross, abc news, new york. the new security concerns sparked by the terror attacks are fueling a bitter war of
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words over syrian refugees coming to america. a house bill is -- the house is voting on a bill today, calling for tougher screening standards for incoming refugees. president obama is threatening a veto. he called a plan by ted cruz to ban muslim refugees un-american, but cruz is standing his ground. >> i would encourage you, mr. president, come back and insult me to my face. let's have a debate on syrian refugees right now. >> so far, 31 governors say refugees are not welcomed in their states. a syrian refugee family was diverted to connecticut after indiana officials rejected plans for them to settle in indianapolis. insomniacs, i don't have good news for you. returning now to how the way sleep affects our health. a new study connects sleep change cycleses to higher bmi and larger waist lines. necessity say those who sleep to a routine sleep schedule cut the risk for heart disease and
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diabetes, but most of us suffer from social jet lag, our body clocks and socially imposed sleep schedules. >> that's all of us. >> all of us. >> in these hours. you embrace it. while talking about sleep, of course, the guy we're about to show you is getting none of it these days. and he's doing it by choice. we're talking about the head of our medical unit, dan childs. >> look at that shirt. yes, dan is still awake. he's part of the g"good morning america" "40 for 40" live stream and he's trying to stay awake for 40 hours straight. he's doing it as a sleep deprivation experiment. >> is this live right now of dan? dan might look a little bored. we'll talk to him in our next half hour. you can see his live stream at abcnews.com. shy shia will he will he buff,
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eat your heart out. we're sharing the unforgettable pictures. also ahead, the very special guest about to fill those chairs, giving "world news now" viewers a trip down memory lane. you're in for a great surprise. first, dramatic video of a tour bus out of control. scenes from the crash and what investigators are now saying. take a look at our behind-the-scenes piks on wnnabc.com. you're watching "world news now." you got to offer us today? ♪balance transfer that's my game♪ ♪bank you never heard of, that's my name♪ haa! thank you. uh, next. watch me make your interest rate... disappear. there's gotta be a better way to find the right card. whatever kind you're searching for, creditcards.com lets you compare hundreds of cards to find the one that's right for you. just search, compare, and apply at creditcards.com. ♪a one, a two, a three percent cash back♪ for my frequent heartburnmorning
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tension between police and protesters appear to be escalating over the deadly shooting of an unarmed black man by two officers. shortly after dark police in riot gear physically removed some protesters camped outside the fourth precinct. protesters say they aren't going anywhere and they want video of the shooting released to the public. commuters were delayed several hours after a car bursting into flames on the george washington bridge. the car was completely consumed. no injuries reported in that e. and we turn now to the dramatic surveillance video just released, capturing a devastating bus crash last week in san francisco. >> nearly two dozen people were injured after the driver says he lost control, crashing into several vehicles before slamming into a construction site. abc abc's brandy hitt has.
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>> reporter: it shows the frightening moments as a sight-seeing tour bus smashes through street barricades before crashing into construction scaffolding and this is the aftermath of last friday's crash, now under investigation. 20 people were injured, several carefully lowered by firefighters on stretchers. >> horrific. it was gut-wrenching. >> reporter: cameras show different angles of the runaway sight-seeing bus that hit a bicyclist, other cars and another tour bus. this man narrowly avoided being hit. investigators are now combing through what's left for clues. the driver's wife told kgo tv he claimed the brakes failed. a company says its maintenance workers had inspected the bus three weeks before the crash. how were the brakes? >> they were fine. >> reporter: the california public utilities commission, which regulates tour buses, says the bus was never registered with the agency,nd that means it was also never inspected by the california highway patrol. investigators have not yet
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determined what caused this crash. several of the victims with critical injuries remain hospitaled, reena and kendis. >> our thanks to brandi. coming up as "gma's" "40 for 40" live streaming event stretches into its 33rd hour, dialing back its own clock with surprise guests. we're sharing some memories. >> who could it be? in the next half hour, a warning about super bugs in meat. what can be done about antibiotic-resistant bacteria in the food supply. you're watching "world news now." >> announcer: "world news now"
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i can't tell you how excited i am. the wait is over. time to reveal our surprise guests. most of you know exactly who they are. they are distinguished to be the only two people to anchor this phenomenal broadcast and "good
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morning america." kevin newman spent a year and a half in this studio, a time in which canadians like himself held an iron grip on the "world news now" anchor desk. >> so true. >> and mccree, famous for never sitting behind a traditional anchor desk. they were the pioneers, the founding mother and father, really, of this famous anchor team of "world news now." we welcome them now, kevin and lisa. we have been awaiting your arrival. this is so much fun. >> oh, look how old he is? >> you were 12 years old when you broadcast, weren't you? >> i had a lot more hair, too. >> holy cow. >> what do you guys think? you're back now. >> you know, it was a brand new show for me. aaron brown and i started the show with our executive producer. i'm still friends with both of them. i love them. you know, they will be friends forever. and we just made it up as we went along. and none of the grownups were watching.
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it was like the mice were coming in and moving the furniture around. >> we still feel like that today. >> you know, those people upstairs, they're not watching us. >> it really was the -- i think the most liberating broadcasting i've ever done in my because you could make it up. and you did have that feeling of, you know, nobody's watching and i've never felt closer to viewers and my audience than i did on this audience. >> you started this show. what was it like in the very beginning? >> we had a basement office because the grownups wouldn't let us come upstairs i think until they made sure we could be on the air for a week. it was dank and dark and there were exposed pipes and it was -- you know, then we went to -- all the grownups would let us come upstairs and practice. peter jennings had his desk right here with the working news room behind him. this whole space you use as a studio was a big working news room. and we practiced and rehearsed at that big desk. and our executive producer, david borman was like, it's not
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working. it's just not right. he was like, aaron, take off the jacket. aaron, roll up your sleeves. >> they were always twisting form. that's what's beautiful at "world news now." if you think about the eic of inteet broadcasting, that you do roll up your sleeves, you are much more comfortable in your skin and much more of a person, less than an authority anchor, i think that's the stuff that was pioneered here. >> did you think the show would last that long? >> nothing lasts that long. >> i know. hard to believe. >> it does a great service for people who are newsmakers. when aaron and i started the program, it was the primary season of the '92 election. there was this unknown guy from hope, and he was happy to come in and be on tv for 15 minutes straight without anybody breaking in for commercial. >> really? you had him here? >> of course. >> one of the things i'm probably most proud of is when we were here, we actually pushed this broadcast out over the internet. so, "world news now" is actually the very first television newscast ever on the internet.
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so, we threw it out there. i still remember sitting at the desk, which was there, and seeing the signal come back. oh, my goodness, like, at that time, you never saw your audience. today you see your audience, you hear from them. >> how was the format different from back when you started to today, what would you say? >> aaron and i started the morning papers. nobody did that. we had papers from -- you probably remember. i'm pointing at our director knows. >> anybody remember newspapers? >> when would go to the fax machine. we would go to the fax machine and the guys from the dallas morning news, an actual fax, dallas morning news, pittsburgh, whatever it was, fax us the headlines and hold them up. >> and there are those ideas. we used to do this thing called dare news. it's still a great idea where you would take a newscast from another country, subtitle it. we would run their news, which was always enlightening to see -- imagine today the kind of story you would get from jordan, for instance, of the syrian refugees. >> and how different they cover it. >> it was a story about polka on
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the air, and big mouth says -- like, within a week, it took a week for mail back then, there were still ponies that brought it here. huge piles of these polka lovers who are hating me. i had to do an on-air mea culpa and then barry mitchell shows up. >> just to torture you every week. >> and he's still around. that would be a sad day in "world news now.." >> 4:00, all alone and you're not wearing pants. "world news now" is making everybody dance. >> what would you say before we head out -- what would you say is probably your favorite memory of what you remember most about your time here on "world news now." >> the camaraderie, i think. it was just everybody working a hard shift, but loving each other's company so much, and the freedom. >> i have to say, you know, some of the people we work with have become just life-long friends.
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i remember christie coal bin who worked -- of course, she got married at my house in los angeles. you know, because you bond in a way that's just so different, and nobody really understands your pain. i don't want to -- i don't want to do a disservice to service people by saying it's like being -- there is a bunker mentality about it. and that's something you share. and i value those friendships. >> kevin, you've just written a new book out, too. >> i have. the interesting thing about it is it's sort inform retrospect. i'm looking back at the time i came here and how much, you know, very busy life, whether it's in broadcasting, whatever it is, what that takes from your children. but the interesting thing is, i've co-written it with my son. it's this memoir of the same period of time from two very different perspectives. if you're a really brave parent in 1 years, ask your kid to boo as a parent because it's -- it gives you a chance to do better. >> thank you, guys, so much for joining us. you're watching "world news now." we'll be right back.
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to unleash max strength medicine. let's end this. how cool is that? >> they are such cool people. kevin and lisa. and it was like they're the elders of the "world news now" desk, in a good way, the best way. >> i remember watching them so many years ago. so, let's talk about "the mix" and talk about star wars. you have all seen the new trailer, which is fascinating for the force awakened. well, there are these guys in fresno, california, who decided they were going to do their own remake of the trailer. look at it. they even have a black guy. look at this. a screen by screen. the real trailer is up top left and their remake right there. scene for scene, shot for shot. they had different props, they used some puppets, their grandma's basement and they made their own trailer. very cool, this group called
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dumb drums did this. >> i love it. we should ask them to make a "world news now" remake. >> they wouldn't need to dumb it down. >> this is impressive. i love this one. you know how new york fire department always puts out the hunky, hunky calendars. >> oh, yeah. >> yeah, right. and this year -- well, next year's you can get your own cab driver hunky, hunky calendar. this is a spoof. for $14.99. >> are you sure it's a spoof? >> these are the new york city taxi drivers stripping down to their hunky bods, dad bods. >> dad bods. >> lots of hairy chests. apparently all the proceeds go to university settlement which provides services, education and -- look, there's the women. >> very nice. >> well, next year the calendar of your uber drivers coming up. >> could be. so, these guys in the dutch group, in the netherlands, have come up with -- have broken the
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world record for the longest bike in the world. take a look at it. it is 117 feet long, which i'm told is about the -- just shy of a new york city block. look at that. now, the back of it, the wheel back there is a little bit thicker, about five inches, so they have stability, but no wheels in the middle. so, that is it. that's a long, long bike. >> would you be allowed to use this in the carpool lane on the highway? >> i think it would count. >> it would count. it's like a long ladder between two bikes. >> they aren't getting a lot of speed on that. >> bet gas mileage is pretty good. we've also got a 50-year-old who has beat his record for pushups. take a look at this. impressive. look at this. >> wow. >> this is william, carlton williams, who in one hour in 2014 did. that wasn't good enough for him. >> that's real-time
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this morning on "world news now" -- bloody raid. the unprecedented terror takedownn france and what led police to move in with such force. new details overnight and the latest on the mastermind behind the attacks. and the threatening new isis video showing times square. new reaction overnight from authorities in the big apple. this half hour, could meat be making you sick? >> a new report says meat and poultry raised with antibiotic could allow bugs resistant to antibiotics. carly simon reveals a secret she's kept for decades, who was she singing about in her iconic hit "you're so vain." it is november 19th.

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